Long ago, the full report at bedside had a short run as a fad. For the most part, it's been accepted that this limits the ability for staff to effectively transfer important information, in other words it makes for a less safe handoff (interruptions, less access to patient data, etc). So for a while now, groups such as the Joint Commission have been pushing to morph this into "safety checks", in which checks are done, such as double checking drips, wounds, etc, along with review of the plan with the patient. The Joint commission actually defines "safe handoff" as being free from disruptions such as patients and family, and the importance of having direct access to the chart and/or computer and that this portion of report should not take place in the room.
Management likes the idea of a full bedside report, because they hope it may improve patient satisfaction, which it might, the problem is that the report the patient is so pleased they've been included in on, isn't actually an adequate or safe report.
It's a difficult situation for Nursing staff. Really, it's your license and therefore you, not administration, is responsible for ensuring that you're not intentionally making report less safe. At the same time though, administration has no obligation to support your patient safety requirements. Years ago when we started this in my facility, we tried for a few days and then said as a group that this wasn't safe or effective and we were going back to the old way, the advantage of being part of a large group of "rogue" nurses.